Greek2496. Ioram -- Joram, an Israelite
... Israelite. Part of Speech: Proper Noun, Indeclinable Transliteration: Ioram Phonetic
Spelling: (ee-o-ram') Short Definition: Joram, Jehoram Definition: (Hebrew ...
//strongsnumbers.com/greek2/2496.htm - 6k
Strong's Hebrew3088. Yehoram -- "the LORD is exalted," the name of several ...
... Jehoram, Joram. From Yhovah and ruwm; Jehovah-raised; Jehoram, the name of a Syrian
and of three Israelites -- Jehoram, Joram. Compare Yowram. see HEBREW Yhovah ...
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Jehoram Succeeds Jehoshaphat; How Joram, his Namesake, King of ...
The Boy Joash on the Throne of Judah
The Antiquities of the Jews
The Assyrian Revival and the Struggle for Syria
How Athaliah Reigned Over Jerusalem for Five [Six] Years when ...
ATS Bible DictionaryJoram or Jehoram
1. Son of Ahab king of Israel, succeeded his older brother Ahaziah in the throne, B. C. 896, and reigned twelve years. He discontinued the worship of Baal, but followed the "sin of Jeroboam." During his reign, the Moabites revolted. Joram secured the aid of Jehoshaphat king of Judah, and after receiving for his allies' sake a miraculous deliverance from drought, defeated the Moabites with great slaughter. Not long after he was involved in war with Ben-hadad king of Syria, and Hazael his successor; and in this time occurred the miraculous deliverance of Samaria from siege and famine, and also various miracles of Elisha, including the healing of Naaman. Joram was wounded in a battle with Hazael, and met his death, in the suburbs of Ramoth-gilead, by the hand of Jehu his general. His body was thrown into the field of Naboth at Jezreel, and with him perished the race of Ahab, 1Ki 21...18-29; 2Ki 1...17; 3.1; 6.9.
2. The son and successor of Jehoshaphat king of Judah. He reigned with his father, from B. C. 889, four years, and four years alone; in all eight years. Unhappily he was married to Athaliah, daughter of Ahab and Jezebel, whose evil influence did much to render his reign a curse to the land. He slew his own brothers, five in number, and seized their possessions. He also introduced Phoenician idols and their worship into Judah. The divine wrath was shown in leaving him unaided under a successful revolt of the Edomites, and repeated invasions of the Philistines and Arabians. His country, the city, and his own household were ravaged, his body was afflicted with a frightful dysenteric illness, and after death a burial in the royal sepulchres was denied him, 2 Kings 8:16-24 2 Chronicles 21:1-20.
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